Guilty Verdicts Reached in Armaud Arbery Case After Crucial Evidence is Withheld From the Jury
Guilty verdicts have been reached in the Armaud Arbery case in which a serial burglar tried to rip a gun away from a man attempting to make a citizens’ arrest and was then shot to death.
Travis McMichael and Gregory McMichael were both convicted of murder. William “Roddie” Bryan was also convicted of murder for just filming the incident. They were all convicted despite the fact that Arbery lunged at Travis McMichael and tried to wrestle a gun from his hands.
“There’s no question that Ahmaud’s hands are on that gun,” said Jason Sheffield, an attorney for Travis McMichael.
“You are allowed to defend yourself. You are allowed to use force that is likely to cause death or serious bodily injury if you believe it’s necessary. At that moment Travis, believed it is necessary,” he added.
Now, the McMichaels as well as Bryan potentially face life in prison. Crucial evidence showing Arbery’s history of acting like a jogger while committing burglaries was withheld from the jury as well.
Big League Politics has reported on how these facts were banned from the courtroom as the show trial was set up after the incident was racialized by the media:
“A Georgia circuit court judge has determined that Armaud Arbery’s history of posing as a jogger in order to commit robberies will not be allowed to be presented at his murder trial.
Judge Timothy Walmsley said that the “just a jogger” libel created by the fake news media and Black Lives Matter hoaxsters must be protected because presentation of the facts might “lead the jury to believe that although Arbery did not apparently commit any felony that day, he may pose future dangerousness in that he would eventually commit more alleged crimes, and therefore, the Defendants’ actions were somehow justified.”
“The character of victim is neither relevant nor admissible in murder trial,” the judge declared in his ruling Monday.
Big League Politics has reported on how Arbery was known around the community as “the jogger” because he would pose as a jogger and then attempt robberies, which he was caught in the act of perpetrating on at least several occasions…
Court documents in the murder trial of Travis and Greg McMichael indicate that Arbery was known as the “jogger” because he regularly acted like he was on a run as he committed robberies through town…
“In 2019 and 2020, local convenience store witness interviews reveal Mr. Arbery became known as “the jogger” for his repeated conduct and behavior of running up, stretching in front in, and then entering several convenience stores where he would grab items and run out before he could be caught,” the court documents read.
Expect more crucial evidence to be banned in the court of law as America becomes more multicultural. Even after the Rittenhouse verdict, the right to self-defense and the rule of law remain under severe attack in America.